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20121001
20121031
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CSPAN 12
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English 12
Search Results 0 to 11 of about 12 (some duplicates have been removed)
banks may make them too small to succeed. then, simon johnson will have five minutes to rebut as well peter, and you will each have three minutes to make your closing arguments. thereafter, we will open and up to a panel discussion. you can throw questions at one another, cast of versions and make attacks as you want. we will have an open discussion as time allows and we will open and up to q&a from the audience. i know we will have our timekeeper standing in the back. you will be cut off if you use more than your allotted time. with that, let us get started. harvey, the floor is yours. you have eight minutes. you do not have to use at all it did not choose to. >> thank you. i would like to think brad for inviting me to come up here for this debate. another thing i need to say, and i might be the only one on the panel has to do this. but give a disclaimer. the pews am going to express today our mind. -- the abuse and gorda express i am going to express today our mind. what i am going to say is not necessarily the view of anyone else in the federal reserve system or any of the parts of
, this is one hour and 25 minutes. >> welcome, everybody. i am simon rosenberg. we are grateful that you came out here today. if we had done an event around polling we would have a few more people, but we are lucky to have joining rob shapiro, the chair of our globalization initiative, our good friend edward luce, who is now the former bureau chief of "the financial times," now chief american commentator and is also a published author. he has recently written one of the more influential or at least highly commentated -- there was so much commentary around his book about whether or not america was in decline in the economic issues we will be talking about today and we feel lucky he took time out of his busy schedule to guide us. many of you know rob shapiro, who has a long history of policy leadership here in washington, starting in the early days working for daniel patrick moynihan, to helping advise bill clinton in 1992, and eventually becoming the undersecretary of commerce in the second clinton term. what brought us together is the subject we will talk about today. back in early-2005, when
got to sit there and listen to scott simon, weekend edition, for two hours. he is a brilliant broadcaster. i got to hear twice how he would conduct an interview, how he would write, how he would put a picture in people's heads. it was brilliant. i have read this in one of your articles or books that it mattered to you when somebody recognize your voice. was it a young girl? >> that is right. i was on an airplane, on my way to karachi to do some of the research for this book. we were boarding the plane. i changed planes. someone tapped my shoulder. it was a teenager there. she said, are you that guy from npr? i was. she introduced me to her mother, the one who really wanted to talk to me, who had sent her daughter over to get me. i sat for part of the time next to them on a flight. they had a lot to tell me. she was a woman, currently living in texas, and she had grown up in the city of karachi. i had done a series of radio stories from there. she remembered them. she was an npr fan and a person from karachi. she was listening intensely closely. she was still from there, in a w
times" moderates the discussion. it is one hour and 25 minutes. >> welcome, everybody. -simon rosenberg. we are grateful that you came out here today. if we had done an event around polli,ng we would have a few more people, but we are lucky to have joining rob shapiro, the chair of our globalization initiative, our good friend edward luce, who is now the former bureau chief of "the financial times," now chief american commentator and is also a published author. he has recently written one of the more influential or at least highly commentated -- there was so much commentary around his book about whether or not america was in decline in the economic issues we will be talking about today and we feel lucky he took time out of his busy schedule to guide us. many of you know rob shapiro, who has a long history of policy leadership here in washington, starting in the early days working for daniel patrick moynihan, to helping advise bill clinton in 1992, and eventually becoming the undersecretary of commerce in the second clinton term. what brought us together is the subject we will talk about
are a businessman before you entered the u.s. senate. lower interest rates, lower unemployment, lawrence simons did lower inflation -- and lower inflation could now they come to your door and said they don't -- and lower inflation. now they come to your door and say they want you to change. why would you except that -- what would you accept that? this is an administration that has more than doubled the national debt. they have done that in less than eight years. they have taken this country from the number one lender nation in the world to the number one debtor nation in the world. and the interest on that debt next year on this reagan-bush debt of our nation will be $640 for every man, woman and child in america because of this kind of a credit-card mentality. so we go out and we tried to sell our securities every week. and hope that they will buy them. and they do buy them. but every time they do, we lose some of our economic independence for the future. now have turned around and bought 10% of the manufacturing base of this country that have 20% of the banks. they own 46% of the commercial real
, analytical, less swayed by emotion. it is a personality that comes from simon baron-cohen. he has a bunch of items that will give you a score, the drive to understand the variables in a system and how they govern the behavior of the system. if you understand subway maps, sheets, if you enjoy doing that, it is the drive to identify the of motions another person is to -- experiencing. there is a big sex difference here. men are higher on systematizing and women are higher on that. if you analyze only the men, libertarian men are the highest of any of the three groups and they are the lowest on empathizing. libertarians are the only group whose scores are higher than their empathizing scores. this reflects a lot of things happening. many point to the feminizing of the democratic party. it has not only got more female, but it has gotten more feminine. there are a whole bunch of other studies, and i can tell you like this. it is a whole year -- a measure of reasoning, we have logic problems were you can get it wrong. tolerance of ambiguity, libertarians are the highest. there is one exception,
'm ted simons. you have a great evening. [captioning performed by national captioning institute] [captions copyright national cable satellite corp. 2012] . . . we concluded, simply that heightened expectation of instability and supply disruptions triggered by the consequences of a nuclear iran would cause the price of oil to go much higher and to remain high for a sustained duration of time. significantly impacting the united states economy. the price and economic impact would be much greater if these occurred. we hope that this paper which is a departure from the focus of most papers on the consequences of a nuclear iran or a nuclear capable iran will trigger a new discussion and enable an expanded debate on the topic. i would like to introduce michael, the foreign policy director of the bpc, a former oil analyst to boot. he directed this effort and will review some of the key findings. he will introduce our very distinguished panel. mike. >> thank you, senator. thank you everyone for coming. as the senator said, the purpose of this report is really to trigger a debate. we are
] and jason plumber. [applause] we also want to thank our .anelists thanks also to the paul simon public policy institute and the staff of the cultural and civic center. the candidates will debate one more time this election season. that effort -- third and final debate will be wednesday, october 10 at 7:00 p.m. the debate will be streamed live at thesouthern.com. it will air on wusa television on october 12 adkins 7:00 p.m. that is a friday -- october 12 at 7:00 p.m. this is a friday. thank you for watching. good night. [applause] [captioning performed by national captioning institute] [captions copyright national cable satellite corp. 2012] >> the c-span's 2012 coverage continues later today with two more congressional debate. we will take you live in massachusetts for a senate debate between scott brown and democratic challenger, elizabeth warren. it is their second televised debate. you can see that live at 7:00 p.m. eastern here on c-span. after that, will go west to nebraska out -- as republican doug fisher challenges bob kerrey. it starts live tonight at 8:00 p.m. eastern. you can
site at azpbs.org/vote2012. i'm ted simons. you have a great evening. [captioning performed by national captioning institute] [captions copyright national cable satellite corp. 2012] >> coming up next, the house oversight committee hearing looking into the system are alive and attacks on the u.s. consulate in benghazi. then another chance to see the senate debate between senator scott brown and elizabeth warren. that is followed by the arizona senate debate you just saw between, jeff flake, richard carmona and mark victor. on tomorrow morning's "washington journal", a professor julien zelizer discusses the vice-presidential debate. then the look at key u.s. house harrison. th guy "washington journal" live every morning at 7:00 a.m. eastern on c-span. >> this month, as the presidential candidates meet for debate, we are asking middle and high school students to send a message to the president as part of this year's c-span student cam video competition. students will answer the question -- what is the most important issue the president should consider in 2013? for the chance to win the pr
Search Results 0 to 11 of about 12 (some duplicates have been removed)